Choose below from our in stock selection of rubber wristbands, ribbon magnets, lapel pins and more or place a custom order to support Domestic Violence Awareness for your event or fundraiser.
Learn more about Domestic Violence education and support on the National Domestic Violence Hotline and National Coalition Against Domestic Violence websites.
Monday, February 11 marked the beginning of Respect Week, a way for young people to talk to others about February’s Teen Dating Violence Awareness Month.
Bright orange is the color marking the importance of the month, and Proyecto Juventud created colorful signs to bring attention to the issue.
Football players in NFL games this month are wearing pink! The survivors are our heroines whom we lift up and celebrate, affirming their courage and strength. And not a stranger: an intimate partner is the abuser.
The victim and abuser are part of a community, part of families, part of a congregation or mosque.
Interrupting this behavior by the agent of abuse means denying his presumed right to control and dominate his partner.
This means a fundamental change in relationships, families, and parenting.
Learn more about TDVAM events in your community with this handy calendar.
While 85% of domestic violence victims are women, it's important for all people to know how to help someone in an abusive relationship or situation find help.
Domestic Violence Awareness is represented by the color purple.
For a helpful introduction to the issue of teen dating violence, including how to prevent and respond to teen dating violence, visit VAWnet.org, the National Online Resource Center on Violence Against Women, supported by the Family Violence Prevention and Services Program.
Proyecto Juventud’s participants will host series of events during Teen Dating Awareness Month to increase understanding of the issue and to promote respectful and healthy relationships.